DNSCrypt OSX Client is a user interface to conveniently start/stop dnscrypt-proxy and change DNS settings. It was specifically designed to use DNSCrypt with the OpenDNS public DNS resolvers. It includes a preference pane, a menu bar indicator, and a set of scripts for interacting with the system.
Tk Drag and Drop is an extension for Tcl/Tk to add native drag and drop capabilities to the Tk toolkit. It is designed for Tk versions 8.3.3 and higher. Native drag and drop are supported under Microsoft Windows (XP, Vista, 7), Mac OS X Leopard (Cocoa framework), and Linux (XDND, drag support missing).
F-Script is a lightweight scripting layer specifically designed for the Mac OS X object system (i.e. Cocoa). It provides scripting and interactive access to Cocoa frameworks and custom Objective-C objects. It aims to be a useful and fun tool for both beginners and experts, allowing interactively exploring, testing, and using Cocoa-based objects and frameworks.
iHook is a graphical frontend for any command-line executable. It gives scripts a pleasant Aqua face, and allows script writers to provide graphical feedback without having to learn one of the higher APIs available for Mac OS X. iHook accomplishes this through its ability to understand a set of directives. When a script writes an iHook Directive to stdout, iHook will modify its own interface based on the content of the Directive. In this way, a simple shell script can have an Aqua interface, complete with a progress bar and drawer. When launched in the Finder, iHook prompts the user to choose a script to run; iHook also accepts file drops on its icon, and will attempt to run the dropped file. When no user is logged in, iHook tries to execute /etc/logout.hook. This makes iHook highly useful as an interface for Mac OS X LogoutHooks.
User Manager is a supplement to the "Accounts" pane in the Mac OS X System Preferences, designed for use with small home networks. User Manager is targeted at power users who desire full control over user and group attributes, without the need to resort to using the NetInfo Manager. With it, you can create, edit, or delete users and groups in any Open Directory node (e.g. a NetInfo domain). The interface allows you to edit nearly all record attributes, including UID, GID, login shell, and home directory. You can also manage Unix group memberships using the drag-and-drop user and group-centric interfaces.